In the third millennium, after the universal diaspora (Zerut) produced by the curse of the Tower of Babylon, in order to restore the authority and sovereignity of the holy people after that stage of confusion, Egziabhier called a man from the line of Sem (the heir of Noha), living in Ur, a semitic city near to the babilonian area of rule (currently Iraq) of the betrayer Nimrod the Ethiopian, builder of the cursed Tower.
To re-establish the original kingdom of Adam the Ethiopian, also called Edèm or Edòm, Egziabhier ordered Abraham to leave his family and that land, and to trod his repatriation towards Africa, the land of His fathers:
“In the same day the Lord made a covenant with Abram, saying, Unto thy seed have I given this land, from the river of Egypt unto the great river, the river Euphrates”
(Genesis 15, 18)
Being the “river of Egypt” the Nile that originates in Ethiopia, the promised land of Egziabhier was the same original Ethiopian kingdom of Adam the Ethiopian, whose extention was geographically described by the second chapter of Genesis, with the mention of those same rivers.
Palestine, where Adam was buried, was the northern extremity of that ancient dominion, and Abraham settled there, freeing it from the illegal occupation of the Canaanites. During his movement, Abraham also met Melchisedek the Ethiopian, descendant of both Nimrod and Sem: he bowed down to him to get his blessing and paid a tribute, recognizing the supreme authority of the Ethiopian Throne, that Etyops son of Melchisedek would soon occupy, giving his name to the Country.
From the blessed lineage of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, come both Christ and the Solomonic Kings of Ethiopia.